Generally speaking, a soldier could get a fresh set of clothes every two months or so. A typical battalion would have three companies, with two companies serving in the front-line trenches, and one company stationed several hundred yards behind them in the battalion reserve position. Companies rotated positions weekly (or so), so a soldier could expect to spend one week out of three in the battalion reserve position. When in the reserve position, soldiers were able to wash their existing uniforms - new uniforms were in scare supply, and generally would not be available there. So, a soldier would wear the same uniform while serving in a front-line battalion, with the opportunity to wash it (often, without sufficient soap to do a good job) about every three weeks.
New uniforms could be obtained only when the battalion rotated out of the front-line and into the divisional reserve position, something which would happen every 2-3 months (depending on the nationality of the Army, and the amount of action the unit saw). While in the divisional reserve position, soldiers could expect to get normal laundry service on their clothes - that is, they could expect to get them completely laundered at least one (and maybe twice) while in reserve. In addition, changing seasonal clothes could expect to happen only in reserve.
In World War 1 the soldiers in the trenches didn't change there clothes very often. They couldn't change their clothes for at least a week or maybe even longer in some cases. In 1915, 1 solider didn't change his clothes for 42 days. Along with this, all of the soldiers' clothes were ridden with lice. They hid in the creases of clothes/uniforms and in the soldiers' hair. They were really hard to kill and the only known way to kill them was to burn them with the but of a cigarette(the end of a cigarette).
The British army often executed their own soldiers in World War One for crimes such as desertion and cowardice. Often these soldiers were suffering from post traumatic stress disorder, or were pacifists.
every time they pooped
Dysentery is caused by drinking contaminated water. Soldiers in WW1 often did not have access to clean water supplies.
American infantry soldiers during WW 1 were often referred to as doughboys.
US soldiers were often refered to as "Doughboys".
maybe about 3 times a week
The battlefields during World War II were filled with death and destruction. Often, soldiers would fight from holes and trenches in the ground and they didn't have a lot to eat. It was often cold and precipitation fell on the heads of soldiers.
Letters were delivered to their units, wherever they were, often with difficulty. It was considered good for morale that the soldiers should get news from home.
They were quite often refered to as the Jerries at this time.
World War II soldiers were often very young, perhaps 20 or 21 years old. By the end of the war, they were very well trained. Hundreds of thousands had combat experience.
The type of clothing worn in England is very similar to clothing worn anywhere in the Western world. English people often are very fashionable in their dress.
Often called "diggers", their units were more politly called ANZAC.
trench foot is a condition often got by soldiers in the first world war, when they couldn't dry their feet out.
violaters of human rights
Krouts, because Germans often like Sour Krout
the trenches affected the soldiers during ww1 ww2 by supplying some cover for the soldiers and they were also a living hell because they held water and were often soaked by blood from fallen comrades
There is no real way to tell exactly how many child soldiers out there. This is because the forces that do employ child soldiers often don't let outsiders come in, or they hide a majority of their child soldiers away from view.Some sources (Everywoman) say that there are between 250,000 to 300,000 child soldiers in the world, as of current.
No, they were often over-run by enemy infantry, or attacked by mortar fire, or from the air.
Australia in world war 2Australian soldiers generally fought in the pacific campaigns but they also had involvement in the African campaign in Egypt and Libya as well as the Italian campaign but by for the pacific campaign was were most Australian soldiers were fighting a lot of the time they fought alongside British and other commonwealth forces. the New Zealand soldiers fought with the Australians often to form ANZAC.
not very often as it may rip or shrink
During world war 2, ghettos were often closed city districts where Nazi soldiers dehumanized and controlled Jewish people.